Vasquez v. Frontier Motors, et al. – Undisclosed Prior Rental, Mechanical Defects

In the case of Vasquez v. Frontier Motors, Mr. Vasquez alleges Mid-City Motor World in Eureka, California, sold him a used 2012 Ford Explorer without properly disclosing the vehicle was a prior rental vehicle in violation of Vehicle Code section 11713(t) and Title 13, California Code of Regulations, section 260.02.
Mr. Vasquez further alleges that, within a few weeks of the transaction, the vehicle began to show signs of mechanical disrepair, including a knocking noise from the steering area, stalling, a power-steering error message, a popping noise from the front suspension, a scraping noise on left turns, a noise from the right rear, and various dashboard indicators (including check engine, service engine soon, ABS, seatbelt, service advance track, hill descent, and lift gate).
If you learned post-sale that your vehicle was a prior rental, or if your vehicle suffered from such disrepair as Mr. Vasquez’, contact Auto Fraud Legal Center’s Auto Fraud Legal Center for a FREE evaluation of your rights.